Mom talks about her "other" mother, Emma Larson, her mother's mother, who spoke with a Swedish accent and lived with her and her parents when she was young. She talks about her grandpa Charles (who came for Sunday dinners) and her uncle Bob, who refused to wear a "monkey suit" on wedding day. So mom decided she didn't need to someone to give her away. "I didn't need someone to give me away. I was my own person," she says with a laugh. She talks about homes they lived in. Also: she mentions her other grandmother, who died before she was born. What did she die of? "Don't ask me. No one told me. People just died." She talks about her mother's two miscarriages. She talks about school, how she was terrible at math, but good at English, history, geography and art. ... She also talks about her Aunt Gladys, her mother's older sister who was about five-feet tall and "five-feet" wide, and lived a half block away in Norwood, Ohio. Mentions her cousin Lou, who played a trumpet. We also look through old photo albums, she remembers childhood friends. She talks about boyfriends, including Tommy Ratsilber, who was the first boy she went steady with; he gave her his beta pin. He was from Dayton and was in the Navy. Everybody was in the Navy. Tommy's dad looked just like Truman she says. Laughs. Tommy came home once to visit with a friend named Rhett, who was southern. She would visit him in Dayton. He eventually went to Purdue. the recording ends abruptly with mom talking about her grandmother, a widow then, and once owning a bakery or candy shop. This was in Over-the-Rhine. Though she was Lutheran, she received charity from the Catholic Church, mom's cousin Lou told her. There is a jingling sound in the background: that's the bells on her cat's collar as she moves around.